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ther history of this neglected plantation is involved in gloomy uncertainty. The inhabitants of the city of Raleigh, the emigrants from England and the firstborn of America, failed, like their predecessors, in establishing an enduring settlement; but, unlike their predecessors, they awaited death in the land of their adoption. If America had no English town, it soon had English graves. The original account of White, in Hakluyt, III. 340—348. The story is repeated by Smith, Stith, Keith, Burk, Belknap, Williamson, Martin, Thomson, Tytler, and others. For when White reached England, he found its whole attention absorbed by the threats of an invasion from Spain; and Grenville, Raleigh, and Lane, not less than Frobisher, Drake, and Hawkins, were engaged in planning measures of resistance. Yet Raleigh, whose patriotism did not diminish his generosity, found means to despatch White with supplies 1588. April 22. in two vessels. But the company, desiring a gainful voyage rather th
mmer was spent by the patentees in preparations for planting a colony, for which the vain glory of the king found a grateful occupation in framing a code of laws; See the instrument, in Hening, l. 67—75. Compare, also, Stith's Virginia, 37—41; Burk's Virginia, i. 86—92. an exercise of royal legislation which Nov 20. has been pronounced in itself illegal. Chalmers, 15. The superior council in England was permitted to name the colonial council, which was constituted a pure aristocracy, ennvestigations for colonies and commerce. He surveyed the Bay of the Chesapeake to the Susquehannah, and left only the borders of that remote river to remain for some years Chap. IV.} 1608. longer the fabled dwelling-place of a giant progeny. Burk, i. 123. He was the first to make known to the English the fame of the Mohawks, who dwelt upon a great water, and had many boats, and many men, and, as it seemed to the feebler Algonquin tribes, made war upon all the world; in the Chesapeake Bay h<
eney s Virginia, 35. Stith, 182; Chalmers, 49; Burk, i. 211; and Hening, i. 146, all rely on Beverl by what Smith writ with his own hand, i. 129. Burk, i. 311, 312, condemned too hastily. Smith oncee good promises, which were never fulfilled. Burk, i. 248, 249. Chap. V.} 1622. The city of Lond majority reflected the earl of Southampton. Burk, i. 257. 1623 Unable to get the control of thenia intercepted for inspection. Stith, 298. Burk, i. 268. Rymer, XVII. 490—493. Smith was partins by which good hopes were to be realized. Burk, i. 272, and note. Chalmers, 62. 76. John Harvhistory the authority of an original record. Burk, i. 274. Hening, i. 76. While these things public satisfaction and the public utility. Burk, i. 276, 277. To urge this solicitation, an agendependent legislation. Hening, i. 122—128. Burk, i. 278—286. Stith, 318—322. The rights of support from the commons; Chalmers, 65,66. Burk, i. 291. but Sir Edwin Sandys, more intent on t[9 more.
t inviolate, Letter of the privy council, in Burk, II. 18 so the representative government, the cevidence of his fidelity to their interests. Burk, II. 22, 23. The day after his Nov. 14. burial might be convened to consider his proposal. Burk, II. 19,20. Hening, i. 129. This is the first s supplied by election. Hening, i. 134—137. Burk, 24. No sooner had the news of the death ofgotry pursued him as a Romanist; Records, in Burk, II. 24, 25 Hening, i. 552. and the intolerant s in the milder regions on the Delaware Bay; Burk, II 32. a plain indication that Puritans were n be easy to multiply arguments and references. Burk, II. App. XLIX. LI. through the agency of theind, and were not even admitted to a hearing. Burk, II. 45. Yet Burk corrected but half the error 61. But Keith, and Beverly, and Chalmers, and Burk, and Marshall, were ignorant of such a governorrson's Notes on Virginia. Hazard, i. 560—564. Burk, II. 85—91. In the settlemen of the government,[6 more...
nsmitted from the assembly to the privy council, explanatory of the dispute which had grown out of the intolerance of European legislation. Ancient Records, in Burk, II. 24—27. It was Chap VII.} evident that Lord Baltimore could never hope for quiet in any attempt at establishing a colony within the jurisdiction of Virginia. f Kent Island, executed one or two persons on the charge, though at the time Clayborne was in England, prosecuting his claims before the king. Bozman, 280—282. Burk, II. 40, 41. Chalmers, 209, 210, 232. McMahon, 12. S. F. Streeter's Ms. notes. When a colonial assembly was next convened, it 1638. Jan. passed an act of at distinguished the period of their dominion by disorder and misrule, and most of the records were then lost or embezzled. Bacon's Preface. Chalmers, 217, 218. Burk, II. 112. McMacon, 202. Peace was confirmed by the wise clemency 1647 to 1649 of the government; the offences of the rebellion were concealed by a general amnest